Water and Wastewater Utility Engineering

Who We Are

Mountain Waterworks, Inc. is a Pacific Northwest-based water engineering firm committed to reliable water service, sustainable infrastructure rehabilitation, and long-term utility planning. We provide planning, commissioning, design, construction, and operational optimization services to cities, municipal utility districts, industrial and private water and wastewater systems, and private developments. Our team is proficient in all project phases, from early conceptualization and funding development to equipment training, system start-up, and project closeout.

We are headquartered in Idaho, which is both the fastest growing state in the nation and a state built on water, from vast underground aquifers to bubbling hot springs and towering waterfalls. Here, water is as essential to recreation and adventure as it is for industry and growth. Mountain Waterworks was formed to make water work for our clients, both regionally and nationwide.

Our Values

Safeguarding public health

Since the early 1970s, the United States has prospered from the ability of public water systems to treat and distribute clean, drinkable water. But these standards and improved living conditions cannot be taken for granted. Mountain Waterworks is diligent in bringing systems into compliance with key rules and regulations, preserving customers’ access to reliable, high-quality drinking water.

Water and wastewater system resiliency

Mountain Waterworks helps utilities operate effectively under all possible conditions. We work with utility managers, public officials, and communities to forecast future growth, identify regulatory requirements, account for potential natural events, and prepare for hazards. We design facilities to meet demands 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year.

Sustaining a strong economy

Insufficient investment in water and wastewater utilities has resulted in an ever-mounting funding gap. The American Society of Civil Engineers reports that if capital investment continues to be delayed, by 2039, the cumulative funding gap will amount to $2.2 trillion. To sustain strong economies, communities must transition toward a model of utility financing that accounts for the true cost of water and wastewater service. Our engineers and professional staff support utilities as they develop viable financial plans for capital improvements.

Public confidence in water and wastewater utilities

Communities that understand the value of water will invest in water and wastewater infrastructure. As consulting engineers, we have a unique opportunity to educate community members about the benefits proposed projects will bring to their quality of life. We are committed to increasing public transparency about the work, revenue, and capital required to maintain water service at the mandated level.